Chateau Musar Rouge 1969 750ml
SKU 722753

Chateau Musar Rouge 1969

Bekaa Valley - Lebanon

Professional Wine Reviews for Chateau Musar Rouge 1969

Rated 92 by Wine Advocate
The 1969 Chateau Musar is fresh and bretty, a big, concentrated and powerful wine that is aging brilliantly. Silky in texture (a common feature of Musar; I always suspect I can thank the Carignan and its acidity for that), it is gripping on the end and beautifully constructed. It fleshes out in the glass magically, becoming fuller and more lush. At times, this made me quite enthusiastic. It is remarkably young for its age. For all of its many virtues, however, it will, unfortunately, be the bretty notes on which many will fixate. They were very powerful and kept getting stronger. While I am not personally one to dissolve into panic at every whiff of brett, it is at a point here where it has to restrain even my enthusiasm, at least a little and at least from this bottle, which might well have been the superstar of the flight in many respects. It does detract from a rather superb performance. I’d still drink it, because it is otherwise brilliant. Your mileage may differ. Brett does tend to be subject to bottle variations – if you encounter a bottle with less intensity in that regard, it should be an even bigger winner. Drink now-2025.

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Winery Chateau Musar

Country: Lebanon

For over five thousand years, Lebanon has been producing wines. This ancient and proud country has been involved with viticulture for longer than almost every other location on earth, and there are plenty of historical records demonstrating how Lebanese wines were in high demand by the ancient Egyptian Pharaohs, just as they are popular with those looking for something unique and delicious to this day. The vast majority of grapes cultivated in modern Lebanon are of French origin, with many Bordeaux and Loire Valley varietals being grown in large quantities in the more temperate eastern part of the country. However, there is increasing enthusiasm for native varietals, and we can expect to see more and more wines made with indigenous Lebanese grapes in wine stores around the world over the next few years.